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Download Movie Design Space for Space design studio. Download movie design space for space design background. Download movie design space for space design kids. …theres gotta be enough space in there (between notes) so that the sound will work in an air space. Thats what makes the music work. — Frank Zappa Without space there is no music. Try to imagine every note playing at the same time or being played so quickly that theres no distinction between one note and the next. You wouldnt have music. Youd have a solid wall of noise. As Zappa said, “Theres gotta be enough space in there. ” You have to leave room for the sounds to be distinguished from each other, to be heard for what they are. A few notes played together form a chord. All notes played together form noise. To create rhythm and melody requires a measured and planned space. Music isnt sound. Its a balance between sound and space. Without both there is no music. The same is true visually. Theres gotta be enough space. Without whitespace none of your elements gets seen. They become noise. What Does Space Do in Design? Space can be used to both separate and connect elements in a design. Wider spaces separate elements from each other and narrower spaces connect elements to reveal relationships between them. Overlapping elements maximizes their relationship. By controlling and shaping space in our designs, we create rhythm, direction, and motion. We create design flow through our use of space. Whitespace does three main things in a design. Creates groupings of elements Creates emphasis and hierarchy Improves legibility Consistent use of white space across pages connects those pages. Space is layout. When the space in boilerplate elements remains the same your visitors dont get disoriented. Your navigation stays in the same location. Your logo is in the same spot on every page. You can also show difference. Sections within your site can maintain consistent space within the section and differ from other sections. As long as the boilerplate remains consistent its apparent the site is the same. Consistent use of negative space is a hallmark of professional design. Look at any design that strikes you as amateur. I can almost guarantee little thought will have been given to the space within the design. If you arrange white space well your elements fall into place and look great, but if you only arrange the positive elements, your white space will most always be ineffective. Whitespace gives a place for the eye to rest, which it needs in order to absorb the message youre trying to communicate. Its a visual cue that theres a break in the content or that the content is finished. Whitespace makes your page and site easier to navigate. Space can be used to convey a variety of meanings, some of which include quality – wealth, luxury solitude – abandonment, loneliness cleanliness – bleached, washed purity – unsullied, unadulterated spirituality – sacredness, connection to something greater openness – distance, infinity calmness – placidity, inaction Negative space can be active or passive. When the space in a design is symmetrically balanced the space becomes passive. Its static and formal and for the most part boring. When negative space is asymmetrically balanced it becomes active. Its dynamic and modern and interesting. How to Use Space in Design Space in web design can be divided into to types. Micro whitespace – is the space within elements, such as the margins surrounding text and the leading between lines of text or the spaces between the individual characters. Macro whitespace – is the space between major elements in your design. These spaces tend to be larger and are usually immediately apparent Micro Whitespace Micro whitespace is concerned with spaces between smaller elements. Its space between list items and space between an image and its caption. It also includes the space between elements inside a larger element. For example you might have 2 images in your sidebar that sit next to each other or a search box and a search button in a form. Much of micro whitespace will take place in your typography. Ive written recently about legibility and readability in typographic design as well as offering thoughts on building a typographic stylesheet and Ill direct you there to more details. Suffice it to say your use of space in typography plays a huge role in how legible and readable your text is. One of your main concerns will be setting the leading or linespacing which will help determine typographic color and is used to set a vertical rhythm in your text. Macro Whitespace Earlier I mentioned that space is used to separate and connect elements. Boxes (borders and backgrounds) are often used to enclose and connect some elements while separating them from other elements or groups of elements. Boxes can be overkill. Yes, they work well at separating things, but they do it too well and can sometimes harm the overall unity of the page. Space can be used instead of boxes to separate and connect. Again wider spaces separate and in comparison narrower spaces will connect. Space can be a better way to separate elements while still maintaining unity across your design. Negative space can be used to give emphasis to elements. Those placed within or near large blocks of space gain importance by their separation from other elements. They naturally stand out in a field of empty space as well. Through emphasis we begin to create a visual hierarchy in our design. Whitespace plays a role in many other design principles. Its used to achieve balance, both symmetrical and asymmetrical. Space implies rhythm and movement. Its the ground in the gestalt figure/ground relationship. Space creates columns, rows, and grids. Grids and Space Grids are a way to organize space. By learning to use grid systems a designer is forced to think about whitespace and learn to shape it in designs. Grids become visible in part by the way elements align and also by the fields and paths of empty space that arent filled. Grids encourage you to create more dynamic and asymmetrical compositions in which space is not only present, but flows through and around elements in your design. Fixed and Fluid Layouts When working in print the overall size of your page, the total space you get to manipulate is fixed. Not so on the web. One reason you see many web designers opt for a fixed layout is because it fixes the working space of your design. It allows for less surprises in the whitespace. Currently its common to set the page width at 960px. This gives web designers more control over the horizontal space, since one aspect of the total space is fixed. Often fixed layouts are centered within the browser window. This creates a passive (symmetrical) balance of space outside the page. Inside the 960px the designer is free to use either passive or active space. We lose control of the overall space with fluid layouts. The more fluid your design, the less control you have over the total whitespace. This leads to new problems to solve in regards to space. Will every column in the design be fluid? If so how will the micro space in the column be managed as the column expands and contracts? Will some columns be fixed and if so how will the macro space between major elements be managed? I cant speak for you, but when Ive come across completely fluid designs their major failing seems to be in how the whitespace changes at different browser sizes. What looks good and is easy to read at one width looks horrible and becomes difficult to read at another. For the most part I dont think web designers have thought much about or at least solved this problem of the total canvas space changing. Hence the more common use of fixed layouts. Can You Have Too Much Whitespace? You generally wont hear many complaints about a design having too much whitespace. Many new to design will attempt to fill every last bit of space with color or graphics or content. More experienced designers will encourage you to use more space and not try to fill up every little bit. Again few people viewing a design will complain that it has too much whitespace. Still there are times when it makes sense to fill more of the space. You have to consider both the content of the page and medium delivering the page. Ecommerce sites are a good example of the former. Theres no reason why most pages in an ecommerce site cant use ample space. However think about category and search pages, which are mostly a grid or list of products. Too much space can make it harder to compare one product with the next. Thats not to say you should fill all the space on these pages. Rather you need to think differently about it. Micro whitespace takes on more importance to ensure that products and any information about them can be easily understood. You also need to make sure one product and its information can easily be differentiated from the next one. Overall though you would probably use a tighter grid with less space between elements (products) A case where the medium takes on importance is design for mobile devices. Given the smaller screen sizes too much space could lead to a mostly or even completely empty screen requiring visitors to scroll to see anything. Again make use of micro whitespace for smaller screens, but be aware that large blocks of space may not work as well as you think. You have to carefully consider the smaller amounts of space you have to work with. Information graphics are another case where less space in the content makes sense. More densely packed information allows readers to compare the data more quickly. Youll want enough space so each bit of information can be clearly seen and discerned, but not so much that it makes it hard to compare and contrast them. Here you might opt for other ways to separate elements such as different colored backgrounds on rows or columns in a table. Whitespace in Logos One of the more fun ways to study whitespace is to see how its been applied in logos. I dont have any specific thoughts to share in regards to whitespace in logos other than to say the principles above still apply. Mostly I thought Id point you to a few posts that show a variety of logos where whitespace is not only used, but used in a way where it makes the logo what it is. Enjoy Negative space in logo design A Showcase of Clever Negative Space in Logo Design There are plenty more similar posts if you search and want to see more use of negative space in logos. Summary In his famous book on writing, The Elements of Style, William Strunk offers the phrase “omit needless words. ” We can modify that for visual design as “omit needless elements. ” When designing a page think about what truly needs to be there. Omit everything else. Thinking about space will help you see what is and isnt essential on the page. More than likely you can include less elements than you think in your design. An interesting point system (<— scroll down to the bottom of the page) which I've seen a few times, is where a total amount of points is allocated to be distributed across all the elements on the page. You assign more points to the most important elements and less to the least important elements, thereby creating a hierarchy for your design. In establishing this hierarchy you'll find that there are no points left for some elements, which should tell you they probably don't need to be included in the page. You'll need less elements, more whitespace, to give emphasis to your most important design elements. Space is perhaps the most important tool for any visual designer. It plays a role in grids and typography and is a component of so many different design principles. When we learn to see space and learn to control it within our designs we elevate ourselves to a new level of design skill. As you find designs you like take the time to study them, particularly in how they use whitespace. Learn how effective use of space can make or break a design and how controlling space in your designs can make them more interesting and communicate more effectively. The Elements of Design Series Introduction: Design Elements and Principles Points, Dots, and Lines Form: Surfaces And Planes, Volume And Mass Structures, Patterns, and Textures Size, Scale, And Proportion Thoughts on Whitespace Color Theory The Meaning of Color « Prev Post Next Post » Download a free sample from my book, Design Fundamentals.
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Download movie design space for space design app. Download movie design space for space design programs. Download movie design space for space design online. Download movie design space for space design images. Download movie design space for space design template. I'm on mobile so forgive me if this has been asked. I'm still relatively new to Reddit and don't understand everything I can do. Also again, I'm on mobile so please forgive the formatting! Useless back story: I used to work for an IT company. Nothing fancy, but I always heard discussions about phones and which were the best Android OS devices (because it was so customizable and iPhones were of the devil. Back then, I had predominantly always used a Samsung because I was always told it was the top-of-the-line go-to brand for smartphones. Now while some swear by iPhone, and while I've owned an iPhone once years ago, it just wasn't my cup of tea. So when my S5 broke, I went to a Moto Z Force. Again, being in a computer company, I didn't know much outside of computers. I also didn't know Moto was associated with Lenovo, and everyone always talked garbage of Lenovo computers. I decided to give the phone an honest chance and really didn't like it for many reasons. The OS/launcher was completely different from Samsung, so I did use a custom launcher. However, the phone itself just didn't seem to perform as well as I would have liked. I had constant issues with it being slower/unresponsive, the overall quality not being anything worth bragging over, the mods being overpriced, and especially the lack of a headphone Jack and having to constantly purchase new dongles because they absolutely sucked and were always going bad. Currently I have a Samsung Galaxy S9. I love it for the most part, with very little complaint overall aside from all the bloatware, Bixby (I never have used it and don't plan to. and recently the supposed lack of privacy regarding the Device Care app. Now while privacy is a concern of mine, despite all of us having so much more of our lives/history online and in collected/stored data mines and vaults than we could ever imagine, I do want to try and start being smart about what I'm doing. Samsung apparently has a bad problem with this, on top their (and Apple's) ridiculously inflated price tags. I honestly don't know much about any other phones/brands/manufacturers out there unfortunately. I know OF the OnePlus, and the Huawei something or another, and that LG is in that phone game too, but overall I have such a limited knowledge. I know the Pixel uses a baseline GoogleOS which in term removes a lot of bloatware, but at the cost of what? Flagship phones are constantly being produced and manufactured with certain features being capitalized on at the cost of other features to reduce pricing and provide competition to those of the likes of Samsung and Apple, but again, I don't know anything. Below is what I'm looking for. I would greatly appreciate any and all help with this so I can try to find my next dream device that has a consistent track record of greatness and durability. Thank you so much, and please forgive me for delays in response. I work 3rd shift and am heading to bed, but really wanted to get this posted go start doing my research at work tonight. Budget isn't an issue for me, I'll save up and pay respectively for a proper device that keeps the consumer in mind over compromise for profits. Preferences: Auxiliary port + Good audio output for Spotify or YouTube Videos (huge Markiplier fan but you can't publically watch his videos unless you have earbuds/headphones, lol) USB-C Charging (I had to buy new cables for my S9) Decent camera (I'm an amateur photographer specializing in combat/action sports, but don't always want to carry my camera if I want to go for a hike for example) Good battery life (again, YouTube videos/mobile games. they tend to kill my phone) Doesn't come with a lot of bloatware, especially bloatware you can't permanently stop/remove Removable SD card slot Big display size with great aspect ratio (I have big hands, and as I've said before that you're probably tired of hearing, I like my YouTube. and Vudu/Movies Anywhere) Dislikes: Lack of customization (I use Zedge to download custom alarm tones, ringtones, notification tones, and sometimes wallpapers. I usually make my font small and my screen resolution large, etc. Galaxy Note devices (I tried a Note 3 and didn't care for it. I don't have a use for the stylus pen, and the phone wasn't designed for performance like the Galaxy S series) Motorola Locked down device with limited accessibility to download different or modify system settings I greatly appreciate all of the assistance again, and look forward to reviewing your suggestions tonight! Edit: Sorry for the 1 million edits. I was trying to figure out RedditMobile Formatting but I think I finally have this working now! Edit2: I was having trouble sleeping so I took a shower and looked at a few comments. Here's a quick response: I am willing to forgo the SD card on a basis of being able to keep photos/videos digitally. Google Photos automatically back these up which does make it convenient for space, but I could also just as easily put them on my computer as well to save on storage. All this, plus phone sizes are only ever increasing it seems like which is quickly making the expanding SD slot obsolete. However, sometimes you just want specific things on an SD card. I also don't own any apple products, so while I am not directly opposed to Apple (as I have several friends who use their products which = being able to communicate on a level like iMessage or facetime would be convenient. I don't have anything that pulls me into Apple because of product-specific inclusivity. I am big on the headphone/auxiliary port for listening in my car/on the go with friends. If there is a way to have a bluetooth receiver that we could connect headphones into, I'd be fine with that also. I just hate using a dongle because it is something extra to always carry with and something that is not designed durably which results in it constantly needing replaced.
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